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Old April 6th, 2015, 12:58 PM   #2061
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Roma's Palaces

Villa Farnesina

The villa was built for Agostino Chigi, a rich Sienese banker and the treasurer of Pope Julius II. Between 1506–1510, the Sienese artist and pupil of Bramante, Baldassarre Peruzzi, aided perhaps by Giuliano da Sangallo, designed and erected the villa. The novelty of this suburban villa design can be discerned from its differences from that of a typical urban palazzo (palace). Renaissance palaces typically faced onto a street and were decorated versions of defensive castles: rectangular blocks with rusticated ground floors and enclosing a courtyard. This villa, intended to be an airy summer pavilion, presented a side towards the street and was given a U shaped plan with a five bay loggia between the arms. In the original arrangement, the main entrance was through the north facing loggia which was open. Today, visitors enter on the south side and the loggia is glazed.

Chigi also commissioned the fresco decoration of the villa by artists such as Raphael, Sebastiano del Piombo, Giulio Romano, and Il Sodoma. The themes were inspired by the Stanze of the poet Angelo Poliziano, a key member of the circle of Lorenzo de Medici. Best known are Raphael's frescoes on the ground floor; in the loggia depicting the classical and secular myths of Cupid and Psyche, and The Triumph of Galatea. This, one of his few purely secular paintings, shows the near-naked nymph on a shell-shaped chariot amid frolicking attendants and is reminiscent of Botticelli's The Birth of Venus. This same "Galatea" loggia has a horoscope vault that displays the positions of the planets around the zodiac on the patron's birth date, 29 November 1466. The two main ceiling panels of the vault give his precise time of birth, 9:30 pm on that date.]

At first floor level, Peruzzi painted the main salone with trompe-l'œil frescoes of a painted grand open loggia with city and countryside views beyond. The perspective view only works from a fixed point in the room otherwise the illusion is broken. In the adjoining bedroom, Sodoma painted scenes from the life of Alexander the Great, the marriage of Alexander and Roxana, and Alexander receives the family of Darius.

The villa became the property of the Farnese family in 1577 (hence the name of Farnesina). Also in the 16th century, Michelangelo proposed linking the Palazzo Farnese on the other side of the River Tiber, where he was working, to the Villa Farnesina with a private bridge. This was initiated, remnants of a few arches are in fact still visible in the back of Palazzo Farnese towards via Giulia on the other side of the Tiber, but was never completed.

Later the villa belonged to the Bourbons of Naples and in 1861 to the Spanish Ambassador in Rome, Bermudez de Castro, Duke of Ripalta. Today, owned by the Italian State, it accommodates the Accademia dei Lincei, a long-standing and renowned Roman academy of sciences, and the Roman Gabinetto dei Disegni e delle Stampe (print room or Department for Drawings and Prints).
The main rooms of the villa, including the Loggia, are open to visitors ( Wikipedia)

Villa Farnesina by jedle, on Flickr

Villa Farnesina, exterior. by Hesperetusa, on Flickr

Villa Farnesina Rome 2013-88 by art+works (Steve Shriver), on Flickr

Villa Farnesina Rome 2013-33 by art+works (Steve Shriver), on Flickr

Rom, Via della Lungara, Villa Farnesina, Loggia di Psyche, Venus, Ceres und Juno von Raffaell und seinen Schülern by HEN-Magonza, on Flickr

Villa Farnesina in Trastevere - Roma by jackfre2, on Flickr

Villa Farnesina 01 by agennari, on Flickr

Sala delle prospettive by Tancredi G., on Flickr

Villa Farnesina by prilfish, on Flickr

Villa Farnesina in Trastevere - Roma by jackfre2, on Flickr

Rome 20140210-1249-460 by Rob Swain Photography, on Flickr

Rom, Via della Lungara, Villa Farnesina, Hochzeit Alexanders und Roxane von Il Sodoma, Ausschnitt (Wedding of Alexander and Roxane by Il Sodoma, detail) by HEN-Magonza, on Flickr

Villa Farnesina Rome 2013-64 by art+works (Steve Shriver), on Flickr
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Old April 6th, 2015, 01:19 PM   #2062
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Caprera, Sardegna

Cala Coticcio by Giuseppe Falletta, on Flickr

sua maestà cala coticcio by giannifa2007, on Flickr

Caprera - Cala Serena by joe00064 -- moved to 500px, on Flickr

caprera by accoral59, on Flickr

i colori di Caprera by cirrouncino, on Flickr

caprera 260 by papera2007, on Flickr

Caprera island, Sardina, Italy. by salvatore zizi, on Flickr
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Old April 6th, 2015, 01:27 PM   #2063
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Odle, Trentino Alto Adige

Dolomiti Odle by Nicola Fedrizzi, on Flickr

DOLOMITI - VAL DI FUNES - SANTA MADDALENA E ODLE by Luigi_Alesi, on Flickr

Dolomiti Odle by Nicola Fedrizzi, on Flickr

Dolomites - The Geisler / Odle Group by Malenkov in Exile, on Flickr

odle by clabattis, on Flickr

Funes - Villnöss, Malga Rifugio delle Odle (Malga Geisler) 2000 mt. by cicrico, on Flickr
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Old April 6th, 2015, 06:07 PM   #2064
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Villages in Calabria

Tortora

Tortora e, sullo sfondo, Aieta (Cs) by Valerio_D, on Flickr

Tortora by ravpix, on Flickr



Aieta

Aieta by Ingo Kuebler, on Flickr

Portico by balosa50, on Flickr



Scalea

Scalea - Centro Storico by Ingo Kuebler, on Flickr
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Old April 6th, 2015, 06:13 PM   #2065
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Rivello, Basilicata

Rivello! by le_cheval74, on Flickr

Rivello (PZ) Italy by Diego Menna, on Flickr

Rivello (4) by francescovinci58, on Flickr

Paesaggi Lucani #7 - Rivello by Giuseppe Labanca, on Flickr
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Old April 6th, 2015, 06:31 PM   #2066
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San Nicola Arcella, Calabria

San Nicola Arcella by g.pandolfini, on Flickr

La baia - The bay by Immacolata Giordano, on Flickr

Osservando il mare - Watching the sea by Immacolata Giordano, on Flickr

Baia Arcomagno by Wonderful Calabria! (SOUTH ITALY), on Flickr

San Nicola Arcella by Maria Mancone, on Flickr
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Old April 6th, 2015, 06:44 PM   #2067
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Fiumefreddo Bruzio, Calabria

Fiumefreddo Bruzio by FotOne - Street, Nature and Reportage, on Flickr

Alba a Fiumefreddo Bruzio (Cs) by Luigi Strano, on Flickr

Alba a Fiumefreddo Bruzio (Cs) by Luigi Strano, on Flickr

Alba a Fiumefreddo Bruzio (Cs) by Luigi Strano, on Flickr

Alba a Fiumefreddo Bruzio (Cs) by Luigi Strano, on Flickr
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Old April 7th, 2015, 01:53 AM   #2068
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Awesome Raphael's frescoes in the Villa farnesina, have nothing to envy to the Vatican Stanze and wonderful sculpture of the villa of Tiberius, had no record of it.
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Old April 7th, 2015, 01:37 PM   #2069
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Biella, Piemonte

Biella B(i)ella - il Battistero Romanico by mariagraziaschiapparelli, on Flickr

Biella - Scorci del Borgo Medioevale del "Piazzo" by francesco_43, on Flickr

Biella - l'antico borgo del Piazzo by mariagraziaschiapparelli, on Flickr

Biella – Palazzo Dal Pozzo Cisterna by giovanni_novara, on Flickr

1] Biella (BI) ❷ by mpvicenza, on Flickr

Biella - La chiesa di San Giacomo al Piazzo (pano) by giovanni_novara, on Flickr
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Old April 7th, 2015, 01:45 PM   #2070
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Saluzzo, Piemonte

Dawn (Lumix FZ150) by Flavio Pellegrino, on Flickr

Saluzzo (Cn) by Marco M82, on Flickr

DSC_4762_1589. Saluzzo - Uphill road to the Castle. by angelodaVerona, on Flickr

Saluzzo - Piemonte - Italia by Frank Smout, on Flickr

Duomo di Saluzzo by 1infinity, on Flickr

saluzzo alta by 1infinity, on Flickr

Saluzzo centro storico basso by 1infinity, on Flickr

Monviso e l'Abbazia di Staffarda- Monviso and the Abbey of Staffarda by Marco Ottaviani ON/OFF, on Flickr
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Old April 7th, 2015, 05:14 PM   #2071
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Santa Margherita Ligure, Liguria

Santa Margherita-2076.jpg by Christian-B, su Flickr

Santa Margherita ligure by waynekorea, on Flickr

Santa Margherita Ligure by fiore56, on Flickr

Santa Margherita Ligure by AaronP65, on Flickr

Santa Margherita Ligure, Liguria, Italy 31/07/2012 by DG Jones, on Flickr

Santa Margherita Ligure - San Giacomo by l.fabio64, on Flickr

Santa Margherita Ligure, Italie by Michael Neeven, on Flickr
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Old April 7th, 2015, 05:26 PM   #2072
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Lerici, Liguria

bela Lerse by Giorgio Morganti, on Flickr

Lerici by akabolla, on Flickr

le case di Lerici by Giorgio Morganti, on Flickr

Lerici by generatorrr, on Flickr

Lerici (SP) the harbor by AGFA The Frog, on Flickr
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Old April 7th, 2015, 05:50 PM   #2073
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San Terenzo, Liguria

san terenzo by fionadodsworth, on Flickr

387077598396929 by aleciahendee0104, on Flickr

SanTerenzo by Giorgio Morganti, on Flickr

San Terenzo night by cybergae, on Flickr
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Old April 7th, 2015, 06:41 PM   #2074
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Torino's Palaces

Villa Tesoriera

Villa La Tesoriera Torino by hillman54, on Flickr

Torino Villa La Tesoriera by robertomastrosimone, on Flickr

IMG_2228rit by anakin6905, on Flickr

Portico villa della Tesoriera 1 by Galli Luca, on Flickr

12.IX MITO per la città: Biblioteca Musicale Della Corte, Villa Tesoriera by MITO SettembreMusica, on Flickr

05.IX Duo pianistico Italiano by MITO SettembreMusica, on Flickr
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Old April 8th, 2015, 11:24 AM   #2075
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Torino's Palaces

Palazzo Carignano

The Palazzo Carignano is a historical building in the centre of Turin, Italy, which currently houses the Museum of the Risorgimento. It was once a private residence of the Princes of Carignano, after whom it is named. It is famous for its unique rounded façade. It is located on the Via Accademia delle Scienze.
The construction of the Palazzo Carignano was ordered by Emmanuel Philibert, son of Thomas Francis, Prince of Carignano and his French wife Marie de Bourbon. Construction started in 1679 when the Prince was 51 years of age.
The Prince commissioned the native Savoyard architect Guarino Guarini to design a suitable residence for the cadet house of the reigning House of Savoy.
Guarini designed a vast structure in the shape of a square; he had a straight and restrained east facade created and a lavish and very unusual elliptical tower, slightly is withdrawn in facade, on the west. Guarini also added a large forecourt at the centre of the palace.
The decorations over the windows of the piano nobile recall the campaign of the Carignano family with Carignan-Salières Regiment against the Iroquois in 1667. The interior has always been described as lavish. The interior has splendid frescoes and stucco decorations. Among the frescoes are some by Stefano Legnani, called il Legnanino. The main stairwell is decorated with busts by Pietro Somazzi.
The building, constructed in brick in a typical Baroque style, has an elliptical center façade. This facade offers the only domestic project to make use of the undulating 'concave – convex – concave' rhythm established by Francesco Borromini in the church of S. Carlo alle Quattro Fontane.
The Palazzo was the birthplace of the future princesse de Lamballe in 1749 – confidant of Marie Antoinette and for whom she lost her life for in 1792. Charles Emmanuel, Prince of Carignano was born there in 1770. It was also the birthplace of the first King of Italy, Victor Emmanuel II in 1820.
From 1848 to 1861 the palace was used for the House of Deputies of the Subalpine Parliament. In 1861, with the creation of the parliament of the newly unified Kingdom of Italy, the room became too small to host the House of Deputies, which was moved elsewhere.( Wikipedia)

Piazza Carlo Alberto by andrea6984, on Flickr

palazzo carignano by gioser2000, on Flickr

Cour intérieure du Palais de Carignan, Turin, Piémont, Italie. by byb64, on Flickr

_DSC1216_DXO by Marco Novelli, on Flickr

Palazzo Carignano, Torino by chicco_u, on Flickr

Camera da Letto Palazzo Carignano HDR by Omar Lanzetti Photography, on Flickr

Torino, Piazza Carignano, Palazzo Carignano, Deckenfresko von Legnanino (Ceiling fresco by Legnanino) by HEN-Magonza, on Flickr

Affesco soffitto palazzo Carignano HDR by Omar Lanzetti Photography, on Flickr

Torino, Piazza Carignano, Palazzo Carignano, Deckenfresko von Legnanino (Ceiling fresco by Legnanino) by HEN-Magonza, on Flickr

Palazzo Carignano, Torino by copetan, on Flickr

Il . . . Cuore . . . del Museo del Risorgimento by Giuliana 57, on Flickr
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Old April 8th, 2015, 11:33 AM   #2076
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Torino's Palaces

Palazzo Madama

Palazzo Madama e Casaforte degli Acaja is a palace in Turin, northern Italy. It was the first Senate of the Italian Kingdom, and takes its traditional name from the embellishments it received under two queens (madama) of the House of Savoy.
At the beginning of the first century BC, the site of the palace was occupied by a gate in the Roman walls from which the decumanus maximus of Augusta Taurinorum (the ancient name of Turin) departed. Two of the towers, although restored, still testify to this original nucleus. After the fall of the Western Roman Empire, the gate was used as a fortified stronghold in the defences of the city.
Later the building became a possession of the Savoia-Acaja, a secondary branch of the House of Savoy; in the early 14th century, they enlarged it into a castle. A century later Ludovico of Acaja rebuilt it in square shape, with an inner court and a portico, and four cylindrical towers at each corner. The form of this edifice is still clearly recognizable from the back section of the palace. After the extinction of the Acajas, the edifice became a residence for guests of the house of Savoy.

In 1637 the regent for Duke Charles Emmanuel II, Christine Marie of France, chose it as her personal residence. She commissioned the covering of the court and a revamping of the inner apartments. Sixty years later another regent, Marie Jeanne of Savoy, lived in the palace, conferring upon it definitively the nickname of Madama (Italian for Madame). She asked architect Filippo Juvarra to design a new Baroque palace in white stone, but the works halted in 1721 after only the front section had been completed.
Later the palace had various uses, and housed the headquarters of the provisional French government during the Napoleonic Wars. In the 19th century King Charles Albert selected it as seat of the Pinacoteca Regia, the royal art gallery, and, later, of the Subalpine Senate (the Parliament of the Kingdom of Sardinia) and of the High Court. Since 1934 it has housed to the City Museum of Ancient Art.
A defiant monument to the Sardinian troops, erected by Milanese exiles during the triumphant visit to Milan of Austrian Emperor Franz Joseph, 15 January 1857, stands before the Palazzo Madama.
Overlooking Piazza Castello, the section built by Juvarra constitutes today a scenographic façade a single bay deep, screening the rear part of the edifice, which has remained unchanged . On the exterior, Juvarra expressed what was intended as a magnificent architectural preamble to an edifice that was never built, as a high-ceilinged piano nobile with arch-headed windows, which is linked to a mezzanine above it by a colossal order of pilasters of a Composite order. Each pilaster stands on a sturdy and formal fielded channel-rusticated base against the ashlar masonry of the ground floor. The central three bays are emphasised by the bolder relief offered by full columns attached to the façade, which is returned inward behind them to afford a vast glass-fronted central interior space like a glazed loggia. Their prominence is emphasised by the tall socles on which they stand, carved with trophies of arms in relief. In the flanking triple bays, each central bay is broken slightly forwards, given its window a deeper, more shadowed reveal within the depth of the wall; its two outer giant pilasters overlap the main order as if that continued behind them. On either side the bays' windows are set together within a slightly recessed panel, thus there are three layered planes to the façade. The dentiled cornice supported on bold consoles in the frieze breaks forward over the central columns and subtly over the central bays of the flanking sections as well. A conforming balustrade decorated with vases and statues in white marble surmounts the façade.
The Palazzo Madama houses Turin's Museo Civico d'Arte Antica. It is not Turin's museum of ancient art--that is a mistranslation--but rather a large collection of paintings, statues, church ornaments, porcelain, and decorative art, mostly from the late Middle Ages to the 18th Century. Turin's museum of ancient art is called the Museo dell'Antichita and is located in another place. ( Wikipedia)

Palazzo Madama - Torino by Ario Gaviore - Squall87, on Flickr

Palazzo Madama, Torino by copetan, on Flickr

Palazzo Madama, Torino, Italy by AndreaDuni, on Flickr

Palazzo Madama - Torino ( Explore ) by rinogas, on Flickr

_DSC0118 by Luca C.83, on Flickr

Palazzo Madama, Torino by copetan, on Flickr

Palazzo Madama, Torino by copetan, on Flickr

Palazzo Madama- Torino by Iaia***, on Flickr

Palazzo Madama - TORINO (10) by Mau1962, on Flickr
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Old April 8th, 2015, 11:54 AM   #2077
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Palaces in Torino

Biblioteca Nazionale

Biblioteca Nazionale, Torino by chicco_u, on Flickr

Torino - Carlo Alberto Square - National University Library by *Checco*, on Flickr



Galleria Subalpina

la Galleria dell'Industria Subalpina a Torino by italo [ripartito], on Flickr

Galleria Subalpina - Torino by arny_bol, on Flickr



Armeria Reale

L'Armeria reale e la Mole by alefacchini, on Flickr

Ingresso Armeria Reale Torino HDR by Omar Lanzetti Photography, on Flickr

Armeria Reale by Francesco Dell'Orco, on Flickr

Torino - Museo dell'Armeria Reale by Frank Smout, on Flickr

Torino - Polo Reale - Armeria Reale (ter) by naway974, on Flickr
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Old April 8th, 2015, 12:04 PM   #2078
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Torino's Palaces

Palazzo Reale

Torino, Palazzo Reale by chicco_u, on Flickr

Torino by roberto53, on Flickr

Torino - Palazzo Reale by Francesco Bassanelli, on Flickr

Staricase in Palazzo Reale di Torino by cobaltfish, on Flickr

Palazzo Reale - Torino by Stefano Bizzarri, on Flickr

Torino Palazzo Reale by Alberto04, on Flickr

Palazzo Reale Torino by steparphotography, on Flickr

Palazzo Reale Torino by steparphotography, on Flickr

Dinner is ready by karinavera, on Flickr

Palazzo Reale Torino by steparphotography, on Flickr
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Old April 8th, 2015, 12:53 PM   #2079
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«Torino è la città italiana in cui negli ultimi anni si è costruito di più, un processo che riguarda tutte le città post-industriali, destinate a diventare città del divertimento. Il modello, anche se non esplicito, è Las Vegas» (Giuseppe Culicchia)

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Old April 8th, 2015, 06:55 PM   #2080
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Pandino, Lombardia

Castello-di-Pandino by ddolini, on Flickr

PANDINO (Cremona) - castello Visconteo by [email protected] B., on Flickr

Torre sud-est by V come Viaggiare, on Flickr

Cortile by V come Viaggiare, on Flickr

Facciata by V come Viaggiare, on Flickr
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